Nonogram - Master's Legacy reviews

Translated by
Microsoft from Russian
Let's start with the main one: Nonogram: The Greatest Painter and Nonogram: Master's Legacy is the same game in terms of content. In each of them there are three sets of Japanese crosswords "Classic", "Speed" and "The Greatest", and the content of these sets are absolutely identical. Both versions have access to the levels created by the users themselves (although their set varies). These Games (given the purchase of all DLC to the master's Legacy) even weigh exactly the same: 118 MB. The Main difference between the projects is that The Greatest Painter is an "outdated version" of Nonogram with slightly worse optimization, which the authors still keep on Steam without a huge disclaimer "Don't Buy it!" (instead there is a pair of modest lines of text from the description of the project, in which directly about the sameness of the Games, however, is not said), and which receives updates much rarer than the master's Legacy. The Latter, in turn, is a kind of technically more advanced version of Nonogram with 15 additional levels of class "super-Light", designed to teach newcomers to the Japanese crossword puzzle. However, the purchase of three DLC for the supposedly "free" master's Legacy ($2.70) will cost a little more than the purchase of "outdated" The Greatest Painter ($2.19)-remind, the content in them is the same. As for The game itself (regardless of the version)-The design and music are very pleasant, the control is convenient. No tutorial, but the introductory levels do everything to make you at least intuitively understand the principle of solving nongrams, starting with the simplest picture "2 by 2". Giant crosswords, of which mostly consists of The Greatest Painter, are surprisingly complex and not given to me to this day. I Think that's all I can say about the electronic collection of Japanese crosswords. Bottom Line: If you're going to buy Nonogram, take a version of Master's Legacy, at least update it. Why had to crank the trick with the same game in two versions, it is unclear-perhaps, after the first version has already bought a man, the authors came to the conclusion that it would be more advantageous to divide the game into three parts and sell separately ("Free" Maestro's Legacy pleases only mentioned above 15 super-light levels, which pass well if in half an hour), and since the old version of already bought players to take away was impossible, and new content to do was laziness, had to resort to such questionable Decision. Why it was not to screw a free demo of 15 levels in the form of a separate program to the already existing The Greatest Painter, I do not understand-it would avoid buying anger (and nothing but anger it will not bring thanks to the possibility of a refanda). Removing from dubious moves, I recommend Nonogram: Master's Legacy at least for aesthetics-play it really nice. However, three DLC at a time it is better not to take: free levels and Classic suitable for beginners, Speed-Advanced, and The Greatest-people with a lot of free time.